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As the speed of networks increase, users expect to deliver high bandwidth to their applications. There is much debate in the research community over the choice of protocols for these new networks. Discussion about new protocol architectures remains at center stage in the research community even as the user community continues to standardize protocols such as Asynchronous Transfer Mode (ATM). New transport protocols as well as resource management mechanisms are being designed to support real time multimedia applications on gigabit networks. This volume focuses on state-of-the-art protocol design and efficienct implementation techniques, interfacing high speed networks to high performance host computers and ATM as a protocol for high speed networks.
We arehappy to welcome you to the IFIP Protocols for High-Speed Networks '96 workshop hosted by INRIA Sophia Antipolis. This is the fifth event in a series initiated in Zurich in 1989 followed by Palo Alto (1990), Stockholm (1993), and Vancouver (1994). This workshop provides an international forum for the exchange of information on protocols for high-speed networks. The workshop focus on problems related to the e:fficient transmission of multimedia application data using high-speed networks and internetworks. Protocol for High-Speed Networks is a "working conference". That explains we have privileged high quality papers describing on-going research and novel ideas. The number of selected papers was kept low in order to leave room for discussion on each paper. Together with the technical sessions, working sessions were organized on hot topics. We would like to thank all the authors for their interest. We also thank the Program Committee members for the Ievel of effort in the reviewing process and in the workshop technical program organization. We finally thank INRIA and DRET for their financial support to the organization of the workshop.
This workshop on “Protocols for High-Speed Networks” is the seventh in a s- cessful series of international workshops, well known for their small and focused target audience, that provide a sound basis for intensive discussions of hi- qualityand timelyresearch work. The location of the workshop has alternated between Europe and the United States, at venues not onlyworth visiting for the workshop, but also for the distinct impressions theyleave on the participants. The ?rst workshop was held in 1989 in Zurich. Subsequentlythe workshop was moved to Palo Alto (1990), Stockholm (1993), Vancouver (1994), Sophia-Antipolis/Nice (1996), and Salem (1999). In 2002, the workshop was hosted in Berlin, the capital of Germany. PfHSN is a workshop providing an international forum that focuses on issues related to high-speed networking, such as protocols, implementation techniques, router design, network processors and the like. Although the topics have shifted during the last couple of years, for example, from parallel protocol implemen- tions to network processors, it could be observed that high speed remains a very important issue with respect to future networking. Traditionally, PfHSN is a r- ativelyfocused and small workshop with an audience of about 60 participants.
William Stallings offers the most comprehensive technical book to address a wide range of design issues of high-speed TCP/IP and ATM networks in print to date. "High-Speed Networks and Internets" presents both the professional and advanced student an up-to-date survey of key issues. The Companion Website and the author's Web page offer unmatched support for students and instructors. The book features the prominent use of figures and tables and an up-to-date bibliography. In this second edition, this award-winning and best-selling author steps up to the leading edge of integrated coverage of key issues in the design of high-speed TCP/IP and ATM networks to include the following topics: Unified coverage of integrated and differentiated services. Up-to-date and comprehensive coverage of TCP performance. Thorough coverage of next-generation Internet protocols including (RSVP), (MPLS), (RTP), and the use of Ipv6. Unified treatment of congestion in data networks; packet-switching, frame relay, ATM networks, and IP-based internets. Broad and detailed coverage of routing, unicast, and multicast. Comprehensive coverage of ATM; basic technology and the newest traffic control standards. Solid, easy-to-absorb mathematical background enabling understanding of the issues related to high-speed network performance and design. Up-to-date treatment of gigabit Ethernet. The first treatment of self-similar traffic for performance assessment in a textbook on networks (Explains the mathematics behind self-similar traffic and shows the performance implications and how to estimate performance parameters.) Up-to-date coverage of compression. (A comprehensive survey.) Coverage of gigabit networks. Gigabit design issues permeate the book.
There is a great deal of change happening in the technology being used for local networks. As Web intranets have driven bandwidth needs through the ceiling, inexpensive Ethernet NICs and switches have come into the market. As a result, many network professionals are interested in evaluating these new technologies for implementation consideration. If you are looking for advice from experts who can help you realistically compare and decide how to use the options before you. Often, books on this subject are too varied in subject matter, attempting to cover to many subjects in the book. This book addresses the topic of Ethernet Networking from a planning perspective to a bit analysis of the Ethernet packets. It explains in detail information in the new network administrator would find it necessary to know.
Welcome to the fourth IFIP workshop on protocols for high speed networks in Vancouver. This workshop follows three very successful workshops held in Ziirich (1989), Palo Alto (1990) and Stockholm (1993) respectively. We received a large number of papers in response to our call for contributions. This year, forty papers were received of which sixteen were presented as full papers and four were presented as poster papers. Although we received many excellent papers the program committee decided to keep the number of full presentations low in order to accommodate more discussion in keeping with the format of a workshop. Many people have contributed to the success of this workshop including the members of the program committee who, with the additional reviewers, helped make the selection of the papers. We are thankful to all the authors of the papers that were submitted. We also thank several organizations which have contributed financially to this workshop, specially NSERC, ASI, CICSR, UBC, MPR Teltech and Newbridge Networks.
1 This year marks the l0 h anniversary of the IFIP International Workshop on Protocols for High-Speed Networks (PfHSN). It began in May 1989, on a hillside overlooking Lake Zurich in Switzerland, and arrives now in Salem Massachusetts 6,000 kilometers away and 10 years later, in its sixth incarnation, but still with a waterfront view (the Atlantic Ocean). In between, it has visited some picturesque views of other lakes and bays of the world: Palo Alto (1990 - San Francisco Bay), Stockholm (1993 - Baltic Sea), Vancouver (1994- the Strait of Georgia and the Pacific Ocean), and Sophia Antipolis I Nice (1996- the Mediterranean Sea). PfHSN is a workshop providing an international forum for the exchange of information on high-speed networks. It is a relatively small workshop, limited to 80 participants or less, to encourage lively discussion and the active participation of all attendees. A significant component of the workshop is interactive in nature, with a long history of significant time reserved for discussions. This was enhanced in 1996 by Christophe Diot and W allid Dabbous with the institution of Working Sessions chaired by an "animator," who is a distinguished researcher focusing on topical issues of the day. These sessions are an audience participation event, and are one of the things that makes PfHSN a true "working conference.
Multimedia data streams will form a major part of the new generation of applications in high-speed networks. Continuous media streams, however, require transmission with guaranteed performance. In addition, many multimedia applications will require peer-to-multipeer communication. Guaranteed performance can only be provided with resource reservation in the network, and efficient multipeer communication must be based on multicast support in the lower layers of the network. Architecture and Protocols for High-Speed Networks focuses on techniques for building the networks that will meet the needs of these multimedia applications. In particular two areas of current research interest in such communication systems are covered in depth. These are the protocol related aspects, such as switched networks, ATM, MAC layer, network and transport layer; and the services and applications. Architecture and Protocols for High-Speed Networks contains contributions from leading world experts, giving the most up-to-date research available. It is an essential reference for all professionals, engineers and researchers working in the area of high-speed networks.
A guide for system and network administrators explains TCP, IP, and UDP, including protocols, packets, field structure, and platform-specific notes.
This book is the proceedings of a workshop which examined issues involved in the design and implementation of protocols for high-speed networks. The emphasis of the book is on protocol implementation, with a large number of papers addressing this important topic. Other topics addressed include evaluation of congestion/flow control techniques that have been proposed for high-speed networks, new routing techniques, and the investigation of protocols that are being designed to support high-speed networking at the transport layer and at the media-access-control layer of the Open Systems Interconnection network model.
This book teaches the architectures, design principles, and troubleshooting techniques of a LAN, imparted via the presentation of a broad scope of data and computer communication standards, real-world inter-networking techniques, architectures, hardware, software, protocols, technologies and services as they relate to the design, implementation and troubleshooting of such a network.
The purpose of this book is to discuss some of the issues involved in the design and implementation of protocols - particularly protocols above the medium access layer - that are able to exploit the full potential of local-area and optical-fiber networks. The main issue in this area continues to be whether or not new protocols are necessary. On the one hand, a number of new high-speed'' protocols have been invented. On the other hand, some recent work shows that clever tuning and implementation of existing protocol architectures can also deliver high throughput and quick response times. The papers presented in this book shed some light on the issue.
Leading authorities deliver the commandments for designing high-speed networks There are no end of books touting the virtues of one or another high-speed networking technology, but until now, there were none offering networking professionals a framework for choosing and integrating the best ones for their organization's networking needs. Written by two world-renowned experts in the field of high-speed network design, this book outlines a total strategy for designing high-bandwidth, low-latency systems. Using real-world implementation examples to illustrate their points, the authors cover all aspects of network design, including network components, network architectures, topologies, protocols, application interactions, and more.
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 7th IEEE International Conference on High Speed Networking and Multimedia Communications, HSNMC 2004, held in Toulouse, France in June/July 2004. The 101 revised full papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 266 submissions. The papers are organized in topical sections on quality of service, QoS, DiffServ, and performance analysis; scheduling and resource allocation; MPLS; routing and multicast; mobile networks, mobile IP, 3G/UMTS; IEEE 802.11 networks and ad hoc networks; wireless and WLAN; optical networks and WDM; applications and software development; and security and privacy.
The advent of Information Highways has recently been heralded as the next generation of communication networks. Consensus has it that these highways will be based on ATM networks. However, despite the tremendous progress in the development of ATM technology, there are still many problems to resolve, such as bandwidth allocation, congestion control and quality of service. The emphasis of this publication is on high speed networks and it addresses many of these problems. Contributions, sourced from experts across the field, are organized around the following topics: high speed LANs and MANs, performance of ATM switch architectures, congestion control and error recovery, quality of service, protocols, protocol measurements and implementation, and ATM motivated queueing theory.
Introduction to Computer Networks H Data Transmission H Data encoding and communication technique H Multiplexing and Communication Hardware H Data Link Layer fundamentals H Data Link Layer Protocols H Contention-based Media Access Control Protocols H Polling-based Media Access Control Protocols H Media Access Control Protocols for High Speed Networks H Introduction to Layer Functionality H Routing Algorithms H Congestion Control Algorithms * Internet- working H Internet Protocol (IP) * Transport Services and Mechanism * TCP and UDP * Application Layer * ATM Networks * ISDN * Wireless Lan Technology * Setting up Hardware Components of Networking * Solved Questions DOEACC, A/B Level * Conceptional Problems & Solutions * Bibliography * Index
The explosion of traffic over data communications networks has resulted in a growing demand for Quality of Service (QoS) techniques to ensure network reliability, particularly in regard to e-commerce applications. Written by two experts in the field, this book covers the implementation of QoS techniques from an engineering point of view. Readers will find practical, up-to-date coverage of all key QoS technologies, real-world engineering examples illustrating theoretical results, and a discussion of new control techniques for the next generation multimedia networks. Market: Electrical Engineers and Computer Scientists involved with high-speed networks
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 11th Asia-Pacific Network Operations and Management Symposium, APNOMS 2008, held in Beijing, China, in October 2008. The 43 revised full papers and 34 revised short papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 195 submissions. The papers are organized in topical sections on routing and topology management; fault management; community and virtual group management; autonomous and distributed control; sensor network management; traffic identification; QoS management; policy and service management; wireless and mobile network management; security management; short papers.
This new edition of a popular book offers a strengthened focus on one of the hottest networking strategies: ATM (Asynchronous Transfer Mode). ATM is one of the industry's current fast-moving topics, with multi-million-dollar investments being made at a time when the technology is still being debated.

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